French Immersion, Grades 1-8
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Lakehead Public Schools offer an Early French Immersion Program designed for students whose first language is not French. The curriculum content in all grades is the same as the English curriculum, except that students receive instruction in French. Students enroll in the French Immersion program in Senior Kindergarten (SK). In SK and Grade One all instruction is given in French. A daily period of English language arts is introduced in Grade Two and increases gradually until Grade Six, where French and English instruction is balanced.
To register your child for grades 1-8, please complete this registration form and email it to the school you are registering for. Parents and guardians are required to bring the following documents to complete registration:
French language programs at the WRDSB begin in Grade 1. To find out more about the French program pathways and learning opportunities for students, visit our website: www.wrdsb.ca/french/french-programs/ and watch our presentation or view our brochure.
How do I apply for French Immersion?You can apply online at We use a lottery system to form our Grade 1 French Immersion classes. Applications to the lottery are accepted until January 31 (Phase 1). We continue to accept applications up to the 20th school day of the Grade 1 year (Phase 2). If you need help, call 519-570-0003 ext. 4419 or email email@example.com.
Educational stages are subdivisions of formal learning, typically covering early childhood education, primary education, secondary education and tertiary education. The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) recognizes nine levels of education in its International Standard Classification of Education (ISCED) system (from Level 0 (pre-primary education) through Level 8 (doctoral)). UNESCO's International Bureau of Education maintains a database of country-specific education systems and their stages. Some countries divide levels of study into grades or forms for school children in the same year.
In Canada, schooling officially begins at Kindergarten (or Maternelle in Quebec), followed by grades, with some variations for certain levels in certain provinces/territories. When referred to as a grade, school years are usually referred to by their cardinal number ("Grade Three").
In Mexico, grades 1 through 12 can be divided into two stages: Educación Básica, and Educación Media Superior. Educación Básica covers pre-primary education to the equivalent of eighth grade. Educación Media Superior covers ninth through twelfth grade, and students' levels are identified by their current semester, not by their grade.
In Nepal, the stages of education are primary education, secondary education, and higher secondary. Pre-primary education is also found in some areas. Generally, the pre-primary level covers nursery and kindergarten. Primary education consists of grades one through five, while lower secondary education covers grades six through eight and secondary education covers grades nine through ten. Higher secondary covers grades eleven and twelve. Students get Secondary Education Examination certificate in grade ten. According to the new Education Act, the national grade 12 Examination will result in the School Leaving Certificate (SLC).
In the United States (U.S.), grades traditionally begin at 1 and run to 12; they are referred to by ordinal number (e.g., first grade or 1st grade). An additional preceding level called kindergarten ("K") is now standard in most areas, and a further preceding level called preschool education or nursery school is not uncommon. In some parts of the state of Wisconsin, kindergarten is split further into junior and senior kindergarten.
Before the term "middle school" became much more common, 7th and 8th grades were placed in "junior high school". In certain junior high schools, either 6th grade or 9th grade was also included (but not both in the same school).
At the secondary school level ("high school"), the 9th through 12th grades are also known respectively as freshman (or "first-year"), sophomore, junior, and senior. At the postsecondary or "undergraduate" level (college or university), the same four terms are reused to describe a student's college years, but numbered grades are not used at the college level. American graduate and postgraduate education does not use grades.
Elementary school students at a specific grade level are traditionally assigned to a single class that usually stays together in the same classroom with the same teacher throughout each school day for the entire school year (although the teacher may temporarily hand off the class to specialists for certain subject matter units, especially science). Students in middle school and high school are allowed to build schedules from a mix of required and elective courses taught by different teachers in different classrooms, must rush from one course to the next during each school day, and are more likely to encounter students from different grades in their courses (especially electives).
The Information and Communication Technology (ICT) Program of Studies identifies the technology outcomes that students should achieve by the end of grades 3, 6, 9 and 12 to ensure they are prepared for the workplace, further studies and lifelong learning. Proficiency with technology has become an essential skill in almost every area of human endeavour. Students need to have these basic skills along with the skills found in language arts and literature, language arts, mathematics, science and social studies. Although the technology outcomes form a program of studies, they are not intended to be taught as a stand-alone course but rather within the context of other subject areas.
In planning for instruction in the elementary grades, the following percentage of time allocations for the school year are recommended for required and optional subject areas. Individual students may require varying times to meet the learning outcomes in each subject area.
Each year as the District evaluates its enrollment numbers, it determines monthly which grades it must close due to being at maximum capacity, and routinely closes some levels. With the first enrollment report of the new academic year now being finalized, the District has calculated its beginning of the year student population at its schools and realizes it is at maximum capacity for some buildings, prompting the closure of out-of-district students in Grades 1-8. Although the District is closed to non-resident students at these grade levels, it is always open to serve its learners residing within Selah School District boundaries.
Enrollment numbers will continue to be evaluated on a monthly basis, at which time it will be determined if the District will reopen the closed grade levels, or have to close any further grades. Thank you for your understanding. If you have any questions, please contact 698-8000. 781b155fdc